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Saturday press. (Honolulu, H.I.) 1880-1885, June 02, 1883, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014681/1883-06-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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HoNoLiLU II f.Juner, iMj.
limine, for ihe week ha. ln wij of ny marked
activity outside of filling island order, the bulk of
which went forward ihe early part of the week. Som
Inquiry U repotted In the Mock marVrt and sale effected
to the amount of some $o),o In Star Mill, Paukaa,
Wadukii and Waiana-
The arrivals of lb Forest () leen on Sunday and
I ji Jy LTmpon on Wedn.x.ay from San francisco,
bring ii AMorted cargo of const produce and mer
rhand.se to keep MfU .pule full The nuilf by these
packets have been acceptable bVeaks in the prtod in
terveninu between MMm'fi, which last month proved
tedious. 1 he dales by the lampion are to the trth
ultimo, by which w Nam of no material change in
market quotation of Island produce.
Decoration day wm oWrved here very generally
among all tlasws ami nationalities, and indicate the
strong bond of smpaihy and favor of the majority of
nur people lo America and American Institutions and
fikrnnrM A majority of business houses closed thetr
doors. Ihi spirit rowin(t steadily, not only in thi
f ifV 1'ttt throughout the Island, anl i an evidence of
the Unefkent result of the treaty relation between the
two countries We alike observe her national da) of
mouminic And rejoicing w,,n mor spirit than we do our
Our summer etodu tht year t taking Irom u many
more than usual, but from letter received and intima
lions from recent arrival, there it the prospect of quite
an (nflus of visitor from the coast that will in a mea.
tire, tike their plare Thi will probably continue in
creasing from ear to ear a opportunity of travel are
multiplied and lh islands become letter known
The etporl thi week embrace cargoes for San Fran
tlsco perW f; Irwin, Discovery and Orate Roberts,
Amounting In value to $117,414.16 'Ihe Grace Robert
sad thi morning, and the steamer 7ealandu, due per
hi jrt to morrow f. m from the Colonies, will follow
Arrived at Port of Honolulu.
Kllauea llou, tm, Kear, from Kahului
Malolo. sch, from J'apaikou
Mololii, stmr, McGregor, from Koolau
Waimanato, Mm, Neln, from Waimanalo
Walmalu, tli, from Ilonomu
f.tkehke. stm, King, from Uiloand way port
t K, Ilnhop, im, Cameron, from Kauai
I illy Gmce, Haw U, Hughe, from i. F
rorerd Queen, Am bk, Winding, from S F
Waiehu, ach, from Onomea
Mary Alice, Am nth., Smith, from S. F
Jennie, ch, from Koloa
Mary l roster, sch, from Kau . , . . t
lady Uimnvin. Urit bk. Hum, from S. F
Hartford, U S S, Carpenter, from llilo
Mani, sch . from Onomea
Pohoikl, Kli from Waipio ...
Marion, sch, from Kukmhaele
I mma, ch , from Koolau .
Ka Moi, schr, from Ijuipaboehoe
rateriui, sell., from Hanalel. .
Uilama, itch, from Kohala.
I .tit Ha. Am t.V. Poult, from New Castle
May 6
' 6
' aft
.'! "?
: 3
' 8
" i8
" aB
lame Makee, stm, McDonald, from Kauai June t
Nettie Merrill, sen, Uiritllan, from I ,nh a ina.
Twilight, Am tch, Whitney, from Mahukona
t.ihohho, tch, for NnwHiwili .
W II Keed. Mm, (turn, for llilo
Krkaiituolu, m)i, for Hanalei
Kevere, Am bk. Hind, for I'ort'Iownwnd.
W(J Irwin, Am tigtne, 'I timer, for S F
Kilauca Hou, Mmr, bear, for Kahului .
I.ehiiA, Mm, uirrnren, for Motokai and liana..
lame Makee, McDonald, for Kail at
r hukai, itch, for Woiilua .
Ilalcikala, M:h,fur Pciekeo
Mre Foo, tch, for Koolau..
Picific Moc, lint bk, Harne, fur Hurrard In
let ...
Discovery, Am bkine. Perriman, for S. F
Uketike, Mm, King, tor Uiloand way port
C. K Hihop, Mm, Cameron for Kauai
Malotu, im.Ii, fur Hakalau
Knnikriouli. kIi, for Honokaa. .
H aimalu, .n, for 1 lonokaa.
Moknhl, Mm. McGregor, for Koolau.
I'auMii, tch, tor Ookafa
Km ma, ten. for Waianae
May 6
" 6
" 76
" a8
M 38
" 38
" 8
" 28
" 38
Merchant Vessels Now In
Pi sinhrr, jenks .. .
KtikiTAT, Cutler.. . . ......
Hkkmann, Hugt: .. . ....
Mcihnino Stah, (tray
Madka, It rail ley, (inipMArantine)..
Moravian, Itiuett
JlLlA, Holland
GtFNRftKViK, (IrounJwater ,
Gracp Koiifrt, Haven . .,. . . .
C. O. Wiiitmukr, Calhoun .
l.AliVlAHrs(JNf KllM
I.ll Ghacr. Hughe
l.HTKl I A, I'oole . . .
FokMT 1)vttn, Winding
Imilk.iit, Whitney. ...
. .Ambk
. . Am bktne
. . . Hon. bk
. ..Am. bgtne
lint Mm
lint, bk
Haw, tch
, lint, tlnp
. .Am bktne
. . ..Ambk
. lint, bk
.Haw. hie
. Am. bk
. .Am. bk
.Am. sch
llARTroKU, Carpenter
..U. S S
Vessels Expected from Foreign Ports
Hrpmkn, Ger. bk. CANofus.... ... . ...Iorc
Hue July V'o, iiacxiciu a lo., Agent.
Boston, Am. bk. S. II. ALLhs. ,. ... Kldridge
Duejune $ nrewer L., Agent.
Glasgow, lint ship, Smanikin .rastiful
Due July 15. (. W, MacfarUne & Co., Agents.
NftW CatLC, NS W, Ger. bk., Hahmooius. Oelrtcli
0cnlue, G V Macfarlane JL Co., agtt.
Nfw Castlk, N h. W., Am bktne Ma LAV Peterson
Overdue. Coal, OilpV account,
Nrtw VoHii, Am. bit. bPARTAN . . Crowley
Due July 1015. CaMleA Cooke, Agents.
Nt w Castlk. N S W, lint thip, bT. Lawrknck.WcII
landing .March 31. Wilder 4. Co., Agents.
NkwCASTL. N. S. W., NoNANTUH.....Kb)e
leading Starch 31. C, Hrewer & Co , Agents.
I.UKRrooL, lint. bk. Islp or Angleska . ...Dimcy
'lo tail in April. G. W, Macfarlane & Co, Agent.
Puht Gamiilr, Am. bk. Hora , ... . ..Penhatlow
Due. lowers ft Cooke. Agents.
San tRANCico, lint. S. b. Ct-KNEUJ.,,,.,Spt.-echly
Due June 1. C Hrewer & Co., Agents.
Sviinhv, r.M ., ZealantjIa Webber
Due June 3. II Hackfeld & Co., acts.
San Francisco, p. m. s, t. CiTVor Naw York.,. -
Due June 10. II. Hackfeld & Co., agts.
San Francisco, Haw. bk, Kalakaua ., .... Miller
Due June 5-to. F, A. Schaefcr it. Ca, agts.
I,onion, ia St. Michael. HntSS Hankow... .
Due June io-i. G. W. Macfarlane Jc Co., agents.
I.iVKNrouL, lint bk Mailsgatb. ,.,,.....dkin
Due Aug. 15-ao.
Humrolut, Am. M.lk Mary E. Dodgk Paul
Due June 1015. lowers it Cooke, Agents.
San Francisco, Am. bk. Caidarikn..,, ...Hubbard
Due June 510. CaMle & Cooke, agents.
Port Hlakklv, Am. bktne. Amelia. .....,.Newhall
Due June 510. Allen & Kobinon, agts.
San Francisco, o s.r, bURZ.,;,.,....,..,,,,,Aln.ey
Due June 11. W. G. Irwin & Co, Agents.
Tho ItriiUh S S. Hankow sailed from Madeira, April
37th, for Honolulu.
lite American bark Hope, Penhallow, sailed from
UtaaUdyt My oth, for this port.
The GlenbcrviawUt probably sail neat week for Port
land, Oregon.
The American bark ICUlnore U diKharging lumber at
Allen & Kobinton's wharf.
The American batkenUne Kitsap; hence, arrived at
Port Gamble, May nth.
The Hawaiian lark Uly Grace U discharging cargo
at the htptanadc, opposite the Custom Houte.
The ltrttlthS.S. Glenetg I looked for hourly from
ban trancitco, with United States mad.
The American lurlentlne Grace Roberts sails for San
Francitco to-day with a full cargo of sugar,
The HrttUh bark Moravian will sail probably to-day
for llurrards Inlet to load with lumber for Australia.
'I he P M. S, S. Zealandia will be due from the Colo
ntes en route to ban I- rancUco, to-mono w r. m.
Tli American baik C O Whit more it at the foot of
b.b. Ukchke dock, where the It taking In ballaM. She
return to the bound about Tuetday or Wednesday neit.
'1 he American bark Forest Queen arrived from San
Francitco Um bunday r. M. bne dovked at the htpUiw
adc, where the Is now ditcharguig.
The U.S. S. H ait ford arrived at this port but
Wednesday from llilo, bringing his ma jetty as patten
ger. Fur litt of officers, etc, see another column.
The UntUhS.S. Glcnclg arrived at Met or ia. Ma
0th, from Honolulu, (rout thence she comes to this
rt with about i,7jo jukaget freight, .a.
Hie Hermann U stilt reuiring. She will be ready
for sea in from two to three week, and wil( irobabIygo
o the Sound to load lumber for Auuralia.
Tho American uaikentlne KULuat Is ditcharging a
cargo of lumber at the foot of ort sucet. bhe returns
lo the bound, Wednesday,
The UmWh bark . IJvT.ampon aimed from San
FrauclVu UM Wcdncruy nuitning, Uinging 6 day's
Uter newt, bhe has docked at Hrewer A Co, 's wharf,
where the U now duKharging,
'I he ueamdiip Maripota, for the Oceanic Stcamthlp
Company of lhitcsiy relumed lo PhtUdchihla -eter.
day, after a lohoor tilal liipat sea, which was highly
aatWactory. bh U a splendid sea bout and the speed
ailakted wat 15K knots an hour. Jolm D. bpreckelt
tvas on board during the trial-,-f fa, May 8th.
Froui San FrancUco, per Uty Alice, May t8 G W
Macfarlane R Co, t,lji redwood potts.
r rvn New Cattle. N. S, W t lUtelU, May ji
Irwln Co, 746 tns cvak
From ban traudwo, per lIy Lampoon, May .
ltrewcr A Co, 51 pkg salmon, 1,400 sks dour, s cks
iruvkcry, $0 tVs bran, 175 Mi Kay. t UKOwomc. wn
Ueail, su redwood tmugles, aoobUt !imet 56 sis bar
U, i,i6j redisuod pxjat. 591ns sand; DiUingham4 Co,
10 pkj hardar, wuodenware, crvikery aud iiuware;
1 Lucas itiobbU lime, u Uwks; Ikavies4Cb, 50
lusoul, Mrs btiigcr, )4i k Hour, jotkt Uan, skj Us
! 1 pkg hop; b P Adams, 3 pkg fireworkt: Hack.
fld Co, 1 c U uiathin; Kennedy Co, 10 Lgs but
lert Halt k Son, 18 pigs tnlsuotiary fuodi L.can&
Jutuuoa, I pkgs furniture, so Us hay, 1 wagon, 1 har
ucss, 1 horw; Phillip Co, 10 igs tobacco; 4 pkgs
mdte toauVlr.
From $at rro.lco, per Forest Queen, May tr 0
Aloiui, itttVs bran: Wilder A. Co. juVKshingW;
Lewer k Cooke, 6j pkgs doors, windows rtc, lpkgt
Jiaint; lUles A Co, 6 pkgs pamt, aopkgsrop; Lscaa
1 Johnson, 14 cs furniture, n pkgs hoaMhi.4d goods, t
pkgs cantag; McChewiey Son, luosks potatoes 3
hog. lUwbauui Co. 4a pkgs cwrdagt, 19 cs aackcrs,
iuu sks Hour; C F Wolfe, o Uthay, ijo tks Uan, 40
sks uais yt skt barley. 65 pkgs grocenei; h reed Co.
soobUhay; Htan llros. so pkgs paper, tobaccu and
Ult; Pailbp Co, 4sks Boor, 6j pigs grovsries 15
pkgssXocs ichinxw, 6cacigacs; HJobtuon, joj
sks bran. 749 tks tUur, 40 sks potatova, cs aile grease;
Itallkbou, 1 c cutlery; Hoard of Educatwo, f c
tuuvKal lottruuieuit; J Nott, 60 pkg aoves ard hard
ware; CH Judd, 30 Us hay; CO Merger, aUvos,
t ct ale: lioiUcitlsager Co, v wkas cutou gul;
Hackf.Ul4Co, uom brxks ttabUslImc, jo bit hay,
6tlks Aoui, mskt barky, LAhlo, utpkgs groceisc;
sdcr.9,uooreduod putts to bit Lay, ic saddlery,
From Saa Francisco per Uiy Grace, May el Caaiks
4 Cjk, ) pkgs furniture, es pkgs pAioi, 100) ska
Houi; A Itcgcr. ctcUui A luwa, 5 pkgs Lesa cotU
ui lules ss Co, 9 pkgs paiat, su pks brooeas 100
aksposaioei; Hall bi, ij lU leather, tcslordvan
C I William, pVg furniture, 1 1 personal property,
f trt marblr, t bl mattress, A Herbert, to pkgs fumi
ture, 1501k oau, itrtik potatoe, HatkfeM jtCo, c
cotlon. Vhaefrr A tu, j-)U k rtour, O f,uca. 76M
bnck, K feed Co, tnotlihiy, iy bg feedl M Me-
nrny, 38 pVg clock. Queens I! capital, M fkg
ntt. lore A Co. c sun and cartridffeii f) F Dil
hngham. tmbUhay, jstktfeM; Ihman Itro, 3)pkg
dry good and tobacmt Allen A KoMnvm, 4 r kg win
dowi; I,atn A Co, n)ks barley Mrs T fack, sofkgt
ewing machine, W F. Foster, 7 c hardware, 7 es tad
dlery, 13 e ammonia. Wilder A Co, t c paint, 90 pkgt
jHU washers, 5 bLl oil, t drill plank, to Ml frunnaitt,
t ik wedge. 180 hdU iron, 936 pkg hardware, dry
food and groceries; Order, 83 ctk bottled beer, f bbl
lock, 1 bl mattre.
!. DiVoverj', hence for han Francivo, May aot j,-
,iSIkgtugar, ,444,7r m. value, J8;,74; ti.
V.x (irac Kolrt, henre fr San Francico, June
7,oS8 pkg sugir, 881,390 IIk. Value, $54, m 33.
Ft W O Irwin, hence for San r rancieo. Mav4
9,(81 pkg sugar, i,t8j,osn; 3 8 bbl molaet, 733
gal. DomeMic value, $75, 363.43.
From San FtokUc , tr Uly Grace. May 30 Mr
From San Fraivivn, per Forest Queen, May 17 M
Hale, Mr Per kin, J Ilurke.
From San Frantiro, (r l-vly I.ampon, May 30
n F IfaUlip. T II Ifarnvm. ( Gra. J lohnon. wife
and 3 children, O liger,.M .Smith.
From Kauai, per C K Buhop, May 37 A Dreier, R
Wl Purvi. CM Foster. In I K Smith, Miw Uwit.
CMcIlride, Mr Neat, M I-ewi, A B Warriner, CA
Moling, b Macau ley, it t- lioiict.
For San Francico, per W O Irwin, May 8 A
Fr Pwt Townen, per Reere, May 35 Mrs (S
cm ami cniio.
For San Francitco. rer Dicoverv. Mav
Mrs K
C Kowe, J Kvenson, wife and 3 children, M Hanon,C
tulickon, wife and Child, 1, Y Chap
For Kahului. oer KilaueA Hou. MiviB-WNMc
Kay, 'I II Hobron, W Imn, A N (Iilman.
For Kauai tier Jame Makee, .May 38 J W Hush
and wife. I C Jones, H F Glade, ,W V Allen, C Her
telman, Mr I induy
For windward port, per t.ikebke. May 30- WY
llorner, Mi lireeie, A ? 1'ratt, w inckey, w u At
water. C R tluckland. 'Tel. F P HaM
ng. DK
I Holme,
Vida, T S Kay, F, D Gould, Mr Montr, W II
II Lorn wen.
It is sad to have to record the death of the
last but one in the direct line from Kameha
meha. Her Highness Kulh Keelikolanl died
at Kailua, Hawaii, on the 24th ultimo, in the
fifty-eighth year of her age. She was born In
Honolulu, February 9th, 1826, of t'auahi and
Kekuanaoaand was half-sister to the Kings
Kamchamcha IV. nnd V., their mother being
Kinau. Her mother, l'auahi, was the daugh
ter of Kcoua (w) and Kaolcioku (k), a son of
Kamchamcha the great by Kancikapolei (w),
and according to Ihe native method of reckon
ing chief lineage,' Ihe subject of our sketch
ranked a Wohi chicfess. During the reign of
Kamclnmeha IV, she was appointed Gov er
nes., of Hawaii, which official position she held
till shortly after the election of Kalakaua. She
had vast estates In various parts of the islands,
and much pf her time was devoted to these in
terests, though living ol late years mostly in
Honolulu. Her highness leaves no issue,
death having robbed her of her three children,
two by her first marriage with I.clciohoku, and
one by her second husband, Isaac Davis, as also
her adopted son the late prince Leleiohoku. She
was attended in her last moments by the Hon!
.Mrs. C. K. Ilishop, the Dowager Queen Kmmal
and a number of retainers, of which, in acconr
ance with her rank and station, she had a lirnjp
retinue. Her remains were broucht to Hi
city last Sunday, and the sad event, thougl
not entirely unexpected, was a shock to the
community; for a large circle of I law aiians and
foreigners alike mourn the loss of this princess,
a chicfess of the old school, of indomitable will
and marked character, good at heart, void of
all ostentation, and in many ways near to the
heart of the people.
We, loo, are fricnJ ; we love
Tlie king who loves the law, respects hit bounils,
And rein content within them. Ctnrftr,
It is gratifying to know that while there is
an individual here or there who is so obtuse
as to become apparently horrified at any but
a truckling and sycophantic mention of the
king's name, the population of these islands,
almost to a man, are fast beginning to realize
the necessity of handling that, or any other
name, as it ought to be handled; not as a di
munitivcand contemptible ring of s)Cophants
would wish to sec it. When the ro)al person
age has so far forgotten the aim anil object of
a kingly office as to take advantage of the let
ter of the law in regard to regal irresponsibility
to further personal aims, it is time the fact
were known and published, and that is only an
abject press that w ould shrink from responsi
bility in the matter. We are among those
wholwlievc that there never was nn act done
for which some one was not responsible. The
constitution of this country saysr "The per
ton of the king is inviolable and sacred. His
ministers are responsible." Hut the ministers
arc not responsible unless It is the king's wish
they should be so. In reality they may com
mil any kind of crime or abuse the confidence
of the people in the most flagrant and open
manner without a chance of punishment, If the
king but wills it so. The constitution says
that ministers may be imcachcd, but the effect
of a successful impeachment can not extend
beyond a removal from office and a disqualifi
cation from further holding any place of honor,
profit or trust. If rtnvittJ tifon imftachnitnt,
then the person "shall lie liable to indictment,
trial, judgement and punishment according to
the laws of the land." It will In-seen that if
it should happen to be the wish of the kinc
that any delinquent cabinet officer should evad
the just consequences of the law, it is onl
necessary that he be dismissed from office a
some time prior to the actual trial liefurc thi
court of nobles who are supposed to sit on tucli
occasions. In reality the king may assume on
such occasions towards the imeaehincnt tribu
nal a position analogous to that of an attorney
general in an ordinary uollt frosiqux. Further
more he may immediately thereafter re-Instate
Ihe same party and indefinitely repeal the same
process as often and as long as it is his wish to
defend him, or to retain his services. Yet the
constitution tells us that the king Is not respon
sible, but his ministers are, In reality, then,
the people have nothing to say about the ap
pointment or dismissal of cabinet officers! and
It has come to this that the king, recognizing
the fact of his own irresponsibility according to
the letter of the constitution, has determined
lo defy public opjnlou and keep in office a t
of men whom no one can cither rcscct or
trust. Upon tho same doctrine of his oh 11
irresponsibility h,e-,h been able, without
hindcrance, to directly violate in more instances
than one the very letter of (he constitution it
self where for instance it provides that "the
king conducts his gov element for the common
good, ami not for Ihe profit, honor, or private
intercut of any one man, family, or class of
men! ' and where it tayt that the JegUlalive,
executive and judicial branches of Ihe govern
ment "trull alwy be preserved distinct."
Not long since the government organ, in an
article which we have every reason lo believe
su cither wr lien by, prat the dictation of
the premier himself, came out in defence of the
king', position at an "active politician.'' It
it tbU nun who it guijing the councils of the
nation to-diyi and he U able to thumb hit
nose at the public behind the king, assumed
irresponsibility, The public have been told
that thii funJi, under the guardianship of this
kind of men, are short by over $40,000; and, to
a demand by the people thai hi disappearance
be cxpliined, noaruwer Uretii.nct., and Intuit
I. , . ... . . , ... t
to injury i Ihm ad.lcil. It ha. Iwconie a nolo
riom fact that a competent ami reportable
mcmlwr of the legal profession can not lc found
In thi. community who Hill accept the portfolio
of the lately retired attorney-general, and that
the cabinet by necessity Is one man short.
I!ut the conHitutlon says that the king con
ilucu hi. government for the common good.
If so, It Is scry csident that the king thinks
that the "common good" Is !cst to Ire sub
sen cd by Hiding poucr In the hands of a man
whom the people are learning more and more
to despite. Hut the constitution M)s, the king
Is sacred, and as a sacred man Is likely to choose
only sacred companions, c suppose that
(iilnon must lie sacred too. Anil the premier's
organ lielicscs that those who think otherwise,
commit treason
tiii: cor.v.mi: nattKMi:.
In order to deal understanding! with the
coinage scheme, in response lo ipicrics pro
pounclcil by cituens representing the snrious
spheres of agricultural, commercial, mcchintcal
and professional life, wesought for Information
at the fountain source of the gos eminent by ad
drcssingthc "premier " a few plain, stralghtfor
ward eiucstlons on the subject. This, with its
csasivc answer, we published last week. It is
plainly cidcnt from the reply tint the govern
ment has no desire to impart knowledge on
this Important mallir, at least not In this way
It docs not suit the powers that be lo deal
with subjects directly. It docs not permit of
that diplomatic tact for which his excellency
the "premier" desires to be considered emi
nent t hence the casic reply that was signed
by Jno. M. Kapcna, as minister of finance.
"The hind was the hand of I'sau but the voice
was the soice of Jacob." Hut, seriously con
sidcrcd, cvasic though It is, it admits at the
outset that the cabinet docs not know the ap
prehension and alarm that exist in the public
mind, if the goscrnment was deluding itself
with Ihe Idea that there was no cause for such
a state of feeling as our queries implied, it can
not but know that its reply will tend in no wise
to relieve anxiety, but on the contrary will
greatly aggravate It, especially when it is
known that the final documents necessary in
the matter went forward by the last Suez. We
have reason to bcliec from this that not only
have "decisions" been "arrived at by Ihe
cabinet as lo the Issue of Hawaiian coins,"
but tint all matters of dttail to which our let
ter referred were fully known to them, )ct in
stead of their being "promptly made known
lo the public by gazette notice In the usual
manner " an effort is made to defer the evil
day of publicity. It's third paragraph is one
of such soothing contrast that fears arc enter
tained that it was mixed in by mistake or over
sight, especially when viewed in connection
with the fourth paragraph as rcpljing to our
third query. This ministerial reply would
have us believe that the coinage project was
to be one of public service only anil thit " the
amount of coin to be issued will depend here,
as it docs c cry where else, not on any edict of
the government, but entirely on the power of
the community to absorb it in its dailj trans
.actions," whereas the arrangements are com
pletcd, we are informed, for the issue of one
million dollars, which the government expects
o receive by aliout the first of July. 1'urthcr
more, Ibis issue is reported to be entirely a
silver one, for which bonds of the recent loan
act, at par, have been taken. When the inner
workings of this scheme become known, as
they will at no very distant day, the public
may then sec why the cabinet failed to answer
the plain, straightforward questions we pro
pounded. The evidence even now indicates
that they dare not. To cover their discomfiture,
itwasinferredthatour enquiry was not a suitable
channel for subjects on which business men
entertained apprehensions. The members of
the ministry are vv ell aware of the right of pub
lic journals to inquire into and deal with all
questions of public interest. If we, or any of
our correspondents, have been misled by erro
neous information in the treatment of this sub
ject, and if injustice is dealt it in any particu
lar, the government has only itself to blame.
It is indirectly admitted, in the evasive reply
before us, that the government firm is to have
a supply of new coin; but as to quantity, qual
ity, cost and manner of payment, a discreet
silence is religiously preserved. The public is
not to sec the invoice, though it will be per
mittcd to purchase the new goods when at
hand at a profit to somebody. Mr. Kapena'.
master, the senior partner in what a corres
pondent aptly terms " the opposition shop",
has too much craft to try and explain the law
or say wherein it has been or may be iolated,
He is now attorney-general, and i. far too cun
ning to show to the country how much he docs
not know about " the statute laws of the king'
dom," to which his querist is referred as if
any one could tell by Ihe law what the govern
ment is likely to do. The act to provide for a
national coinage, passed in 18S0, says:
It shall be lawful for the minister of finance.
and he is hereby authorized to purchase gold
and silver bullion with any moncyt which may
from time to time It in the treasury, nnd tn
cause to be coined therefrom gold and silver
The coins are to be "of equal weight and
fineness wilh United Slates gold and silver
coins of same values." It was evidently n
tended that the government should purchase
the bullion with money, and, if there was any'
thing made out of it, the public, through the
treasury, would get the profit. Has this
f statute law " been complied wilh? Current
report say. -a million dollars in government
lionds, issued under the new loan act, arc to
lc paid for with a million silver dollars, new-
a evunagc, at jiar, wait tnc ministry unit a
lr statute law authorizing such a transaction? The
n act to authorize a loan states what use may be
made of Ihe money borrowed, and also that
the Iwnds are " to be issued at not lett than
par." Hut if there it any ttatute law of the
kingdom authorizing the exchange of those
Iwndi for bullion, or uncurrent or depreciated
coin, Ihe ministry will do the public a service
by calling attention to such law or laws.
Would it be lawful to tell bonds in San Fran
cisco and take in pa) ment Mexican dollars at
parf A winie ago the community was
threatened wilh a strict enforcement of the
legal tender act, without regard of consequen
ces. Perhaps the government may deign to
inform the public, by " gazette notice , what
would be done with the one million pr more
of their new dollars in such a case. In the
serenity of their conceit, wilh their relatives
and servants provided for, and wilh the first
choice of the coin In the treasury for payment
of their own salaries, the member, of the cabi
net fail to realize that the currency ot thit
country it in a very unsatisfactory ttatc) and
that their actions are not, apparently, helping
to make matters any more satisfactory. Or if
the ministry does realize the condition of affairs,
iu member, do not care. A real government,
having public interest, at heart, would be anx
ious and ready to consider measure, and take
step, to improve the situation wilh the least.
possible danger to all (he interests concerned. A
government having the confidence nf the peo
ple, and commanding reapect abroad, would
have no difficulty in telling bond, at par, or on
even better termi, pa) able In United State.
gold coin. Such a condition of thujg. tarauU
have a'U)ed public dUtrusI, wcldh,Wjd
the country to a sound curreacy, awl would
have won lasting honoi fat ike tUu&ry that
made ll possible.
.si aor.sTtrr.
KniTOR .Satl'udav I'rf.ss Sir It is to
l)C regretted that his excellency the minister of
finance should have been prevailed upon to
ccade the reasonable questions which jou, tn
tnc interests 01 cverj individual tn this com
munity, were pleased loask him iqion the
coinage and currency questions. It is simply
courteous to supjiosc tint the minister, In
making his reply lo your letter, acletl indepen
dently. Most assuredly he will le held res
ponsible for his letter.
The questions imolvcd arc those which
most affect the buyers and sellers, or in other
words, every person in this kincdom. I ad
mit that it is a hard mailer to convince some
people that they have any interest in these
questions, but when it is too late the matter
wilt be as plain as a pikestaff.
The importation of one million silver dollars
will seriously alTcd our exchanges with the
united Males, where our sugars arc sold and
the most of our coods are purchased. It re
quires no prophet to predict that prices will be
-advanced for all goods, more particularly staple
Ilv the premier's paper I sec that it is pro.
posed to issue certificates of deposit for these
dollars, anil this proposition Is stimiosctl to do
away with the complaint ot weight and milk.
Hut what authority lias the minister of finance
to issue certificates of deposit for the general
funds in the treasury? I'ven if the certificates
were authorised they arc not lcinl lender any
more than the dollars will be. Possibly the
minister propose, to take the American gold
and silver coins now In the treasury as special
iieiosits lor the purposes ol the treasury, and
put In their slcad those silver dollars.
Holders of treasury certificate, should lake
warning and exchange their certificates before
the silver coin arrives.
Hut, possibly, Ihe premier will make these
dollars a legal tender by the assistance of the
legislative assembly, In which case he may
suppose thit all questions will be answered
and difficulties settled. The premier cannot.
however, fix Ihe maximum rate at which goods
shall le sold; and, until he can, the coinage
and currency questions arc burning ones tome.
tiii: orvtMiriiix mtov.
DuroR Saturiiav Press Sir: Proba
bly Mr. Thrum knew the person addressed too
well to expect an honest straightforward reply
to hiscomprchcnsivcand pertinent inquiries con
cerning the coinage. For it must have been long
since apparent to him, a. it Is lo many others,
Jhat those now occtip)ing I will not say fill
ingthe high office, of government 110 not
consider themselves servants ol the nation, but
servants of their own immediate interests, and
of those who arc able and willing to promote
those interests. In short, the government
has become an "opposition shop," .0 to speak;
and, in order that it may succeed with the
"tricks of the trade, the public, which has to
"foot the bills," must not be allowed "behind
the counter."
In the matter of Mr. Thrum's queries, it
suited Ihe foreign minister best to peimit the
minister ol linancc to sign the reply, winch
was evidently "cooked" in the foreign office,
in order to save the foreign minister Ihe trou
ble of inconvenient explanations hereafter.
As it i. generally understood that the foreign
minister has "a finger in every pie," and as
sume, lo be "running" everything, it was very
natural that anv innuirv meant to elicit infor
mation should have been addressed to the self
constituted "boss." And, practically, the an
swer is from the one addressed, for while the
voice i. the voice of John the hand is the hand
of Waller.
John doesn't know of any "grave apprehen
sions" in the public mind regarding the coin
age. Why should he? Has his shop anything
to lose? Has there not .0 far alwa). been
cnottch in the treasury to nay his salary and
those of his partners, if only they called early?
S.011HI lie lie expected to understand that the
public, which Is lamely interested in the busi
ness, and currency of the country, and hence in
the new coinage, may have very grave appre
hensions without hurriedly making any great
demonstration; that wise men consider well
and try to know the facts of the situation be
fore they determine what to do, so to avoid
mistakes, if possible; or that a deputation of
merchants, planters, bankers or others waiting
iixn him to express their fears and ask for
relief is about the last thing likely to happen.
There have been so many rumors about the
coinage and sale of bonds, arising from state
ments made by those in authority, that no
liotly knows whnt to lclice; nnd, no doubt,
that fact led Mr. Thrum to make inquiry in
the interest of the public. The public needs
to know the facts; and "gazelle notice" is not
)et forthcoming. A respectful reply to a
courteous set of queries might have given the
information "in a nutshell." This respectful
reply the government has chosen to refuse, anil
the public must draw its own conclusions.
A Looker On.
xitt: vjcoi'ost:i coixaok.
Editor Saturday Press Sir: This sub
ject merits the fullest consideration and most
exhaustive discussion liy our business com
munity, of any of the jiolitical probabilities
now impending. Hy Chapter XXXIII of the
Laws of 1SS0, the issue of gold and silver
coins corresponding in weight and denomina
tion with the most popular American coins is
authorized. Hy act of (he American Congress,
any person is at liberty to deposit bullion at
any United States mint and nave it coined
into standard coins at a practically nominal
expense. Owing to the low intrinsic standard
of the American dollar in particular, those
coins may be secured by such depositors of
bullion at a gost of which I am not precisely
informed, but ranging somewhere between
ninety and ninety-four cents. In other words
a standard silver dollar contains no more than
ninety-four cent? worth of silver, including
cost of coinage. Vet, by the grace of statute
law, such coins are legal lender in the Upitcd
Slates, converlable info silver certificates,
which, in turn, pass current as a substitute for
grcenliacks (representing -cold), the latter bv
virtue of the demands and conveniences of
tratlc in that vast community of traders, living
so much within themselves in that particular.
Now, if it be considered desirable that we
have a coinage based upon the intrinsic stand
ard of the American sjstem, (and there occurs
to niy mind no decisive argument to either
favor or forbid such a x)licy, if put in rational
practice) the question of what device th6 coins
shall bear become, of vital interest, anil,
vicvved-In this light, we may perhaps discover
the milk in the governmental cocoanut.
Hy coincidence of the statutes of lioth
nations, our government is at liberty to secure
an issue 01 American coins, man wnicn no
other kind should or can consistently with our
business interests be thrust upon us. Hut our
statute, referred to, provide, that coins issued
by virtue thereof may bear any device the king
may feel pleased lo prescribe. Late dispatches
from Washington inform us lhat dies arc in
course of preparation, at the Philadelphia mint
tor the proposes! Hawaiian coinage, being the
impress of Kalakaua'. face and the Hawaiian
coat-of-arms. It remain, then to consider the
ctTcct of foisting upon this community a vol
ume of coin whose value fall, from six to ten
per cent below it. nominal worth, and which
wjll not, by virtue either of it. own Intrinsic
merit or any statute law, be accepted by
foreign dealers, upon whom we are dependent
for every article of food, apparel and oeneral
domestic and commercial equipage (with a few
trilling exceptions) which we cat, wear, or
use. The first natural sequence of such a
course will be to appreciate the comparative
value of American and other standard foreiim
coin, place it at a premium, and, o a logical
result, drive it from general circulation, Thi.
accomplished, our business Interests will be
more than ever at the mercy o brokers and
money changers, as regard, foreign exchange,
Ti. true that, at present, for a number of rea
sons, chief among which It a favorable balance
of trade, even the depreciated coin now in
circulation will purchase foreign exchange at
face value, but let our export, of native pro
duce fall below the value of necessary import,
(a. by the mercurial laws of trade, and especi
ally the uncertainly surrounding our treaty
prospects, it not improbable,) and the prac
tical effect of a currency which cannot be
utilized abroad will at once be felt. Il will
cramp and cripple Ihe body commercial a. do
green mangoc or cucumbers the body physical.
The question then arises, why incur the risk
of commercial tost and misfortune hy the issue
of a coinage for which not cvn the premoni
tory tyniptorut of a neceuity exist, and of in
fcrior.value, wfcwi, upon terms equally favor,
able, a currency bearing the American Hamp,
of practically greater, ami comparatively Im
mutable value may he tecured ? I trut may
be excused for doubling whether the 'incon
venience and risk, above outlined would not
outweiph what strike, me at being the jpMt
wwmaK Ntuttsc 14 it, vtmic iiigH, w.,
the uatwwttal (or aaotUtical) ronsidnnion of
a coinage which dungive an even wolvUh
currency to the Wmkmm of the great DyW'
ctaMic Icatitf.. MXMv I
. .ripl'w".)LiS-
VrW j
tiii: tiovvr.t. nr .i:,-.v.v:sj.
Editor Saturiiav I'rrs. Sir " The
Other Side," the planter's side of the lalwr
question was-certainly presented In your issue
ol last week "cogently. lam not prciarcil
to question the accuracy of the position assumed
by your correspondent " Alteram l'artcm,"
that the planters arc i)lng already more for
lalnr than the Income from the plantations
fairly justifies. Hut If that i. so they ought to
do one of two things! cither explain the situa
tion to their employee, and have it understood
that good wages will be paid when dividends
liccomc possible, or else sell out to some one
having the necessary skill and capital success
fully to prosecute the necessary work.
That may sound harsh. Hut It is less harsh
than the " other side " Is selfish. " Does any
man or class of men engaged in business ever
study the prosperity of ihe country in the way
they do their business?" asks "Alteram Har
lem. " It is high time they do so study. It Is
Ihe " look out for number one" policy that Is
plajing the mischief right here, now. If the
general welfare was consulted none would suf
fer as indiv iduals; but a few w ould cease to grow
rich at the expense of the many.
The other side " heartily " hopes for " real
government." It will conic when the "clan
baxon " pulls together and demands it. The
native vole may be controlled for good as well
as for evil. The devil nf place hunting and
Itgislaturc-making may lie fought w ith just as
cllectivc weapons as he and his disciple, use.
If the " oilier side " really wants good gov
ernment, and the planters are really In sym
pathy with his views, they can hive it on one
condition thai Ihey arc willing to make sacri
fice, fully as great as other classes of emiat in
terest, to secure that end. Hut I donot believe
that the planters are so selfish as their cham
pion would have us believe. I'air I'lav.
.t.v i.otuitr.
Honolulu, June 1, tSSj.
1 he Advertiser of thi. date holds up Mrr W.
M. Gibson for praise ns one who had son. in
the late American war.
No American soldier will refuse to shake
hand, with any soldier who fought in the late
war, though he may then have been a foe lo
Ihe union. Hut, apropos of the G. A. K., it
1. but fair to give honor where il is due, and
withhold it where it is not due.
II Air. Uilison had sons In the late war we
would like to know in which company nnd
regiment they served, and on which side they
tougnt. AMERICAN.
Editor Saturday Press Sir : The
communica'ion signed X. Y. in the Advertiser
of the 23d ultimo suggest, the following in
quirics as proper to be answered by A. 1 . or
some of those who sympathize with him.
First Is it not necessary that the Young
Men's Christian Association, like every other
association should be governed nnd controlled
by some one ?
Second Afc not the parties who show their
interest in the association by giving their time
to its affairs, doing nil its work and paying Its
expenses, the most fit and proper persons to
run it
Third If not. whv nnt?
Fourth What definite and specific thine. In
the present management of the association docs
X. Y. object to?
Fifth What evidence has X. Y. to present in
supportof hi. chargethat "thosewhohavegiven
their money have not donated it to the cause
of joung men, but merely invested it as a sort
of Christian stock company for the gratification
of their own vanity." Or his other charge that
"The new edifice has recently been built out
of a desire to gain the patronage of )oung
men (
Sixth What is meant by the phrase "pat
ronagc of young men"?
acvrntli .. v.savs "they line vounc
men) " arc ofTercd the use of its halls under
certain arbitrary restrictions." Will he tell us
what those restrictions are and what there is
arbitrary aliout them? Or will he tell us his
understanding of the word " arbitrary" ?
Eighth Will X. Y. tell us, not in general!
tics but definitely and somewhat in detail, how
the association ought to be conducted and what
he would consider reasonable conditions for
the use Of its "halls"?
Ninth Will he tell us if the programme of
the association as set lortli in their advertise
ment i. not a fair and liberal one.
Tenth Will he tell us whit reasons, if any,
he has for believing that the offers and invita
tions contained in said advertisement arc not
made honestly and in good faith.
I believe the officers of the association de
'ire lo make it as useful as possible and that
they will be glad to receive from any source,
suggestion, for increasing its efficiency. If
X. . will call any of those gentlemen with
anjming lie may have to propose in that uirce
tion, his ideas will doubtless be politely re
ccived and candidly considered. If not. he
can inform the public through the columns of
me Advertiser. QUERIST.
It is quite a common thing to sec whole,
and broken, bottles lying on the public streets,
which have been thrown there by persons care
less of the rights of others. So little has been
done to prevent this dangerous practice, that it
is becoming almost daily more common, and
many serious foot wounds to pedestrians and
to horses have been a consequence. Very re
cently, a native woman was cut so badly by
treading on the splintered base of a broken
bottle lying on the sidewalk, that her life was
in immediate danger, and she would probably
have died from hemorrage had not competent
surgical aid been close at hand. The m'an that
throws a lioltlc into the street, whether whole
or broken, commits a common nuisance, and
is liable to prosecution ; and, if death or in
jury results, as a consequence of such act, the
offender is not only morally responsible but
amenable to the law both civilly and crlmi
nally. Police vigilance in this matter might
prevent the practice to a greater extent. At
tention to such things a. these is of vastly
more importance to the public than the style
or color of uniforms, or the methods of salute
upon which so much attention has lately been
cUU bbcrttocmento.
Ua tfc PaoUo Rkr Paint,
DuraiU, Ciwjf ami Effintrntcat.
Ami fot salt by tht Importing houses of Honolulu
Put up in j, 1, (s anil W gallon cans
Mid t-H anil a-t, tins.
It will not (Mi, ftit or ciawl. It s nude of tht
Leu ami xirtst material! lYintcr White Lead, Osklt
of Zinc, pure linseed Oil and gtnuine colon, combined
wun a strong solution 01 int best India Kuobcr.
PlutMrWUt. Lh4.
V guaramct this Lead la U a Uiialy tun arti,U,
putt Cartunalt of lad, ground in pun renatd Linseed
Oil, and it U sold tubecl 10 thcinlcal analysts and tht
Dlow-ptpt rest.
PIONEER WHITE LEAD b manufactured in San
Francisco, arrives hen fresh, and can b obtained
promptly and la quanties as wanttd. Iu freshness U
economical, in tnat ln oil tn sthkh it I grouad is not
suaVcd into Ibt svuudof tht packages, and consequently
tht furmatlon of skins" U avoided.
finer ground than any other tn hl Market, baa Miptnoe
"body" or covennf peoptttsea, and la laUhoal an equal.
ll u put tip In tj , 40-aV, too-ts aad ar k(; In
iiK-t and tin pails, and la small tins from i-s lo
A full supply It constantly kept n Hovk by tht
wholesale housta In HONOLULU, to whom M cordi
ally tepfmaiid Intcoduui puKhastn.
Corrodeo of Whka Lead aad
rtJoia, firn Vnaia, a4
Atmpoinof Fratchaad ptlgiim Wfa4o Plata,
jiftiafryy ?g frita)-. wi.vrt. .ftfeytjw-jfem
clclo cftt)bcrHocmc..tB.
Knplc-lnnl Park, J tine 18, 188.1.
Dr. I. S. McRrtw,
II. A. Widemann,
Cecil drown,
II. K. Macfarlane,
W. (1. Irln,
A. S. (.leghorn,
Frank llrown,
James Doild.
ItllK.M C I- William.. Wm. Wilder. W 11.
TlsiikHRrRRS V. I. Clark and W. Weiner
StARrKR-Capt. A. It. Hayky.
Clrrk of Cni'M Charles Wilson.
bAUliLlsu I'aoiioCK James Dodd
Kacel re Cemtxtnct al lo o'rftxk ikarf,
.-PARK l'I.ArF..-l,irr $7,1.
IIUKIII.K R AC '.-One mile dash. 1 hurdles! free
fur nil i catch weight.
!.-i.i:aiii cur.-
fur? S'Jfi.
MUI.K KACI-One mile dash!
free for
catch sieights.
.l.-QUI.r.N'S CUP. f'Hi-ar fl.tn.
RUNNINO UACK-One mile, best In 3; free for
KINO'S CUP. 1'nrer 31.10.
Mile heats, le.t 3 in 5,
harness ; free for all.
I'luM F.. I'llrtr tlOO.
RUNNING RACK One mile dnh. for Hawaiian
bred horses not having n better record than 1.57.
TKOrrlNO KACiOne mile heals, best 1 In 1.
tree 10 an tiawaiian-oreu norses.
7.-rRINCLSS CUP. J'lir'c $100.
PONY RACF. One mile dash, open ro all po
me urej in me Nlnguom not over 14 nanus nign. l.atcn
W.-RFCIPROCITY CUP.-1'iiriKi $na.
RUNNINO RACF.-One mile, Lest 1 in 3; free
to ail llawaiian-lireo horses.
ft-ORAZir.RS FLATE.-1'iiw $I9S.
RUNNING RACE Threeiu.irter mile dash;
tree to an Hawaiian nred horses a sears olil.
10. AMATEUR CUP. f'llnso $KO.
TR07TIN0 RACK Mile heats, best 1 In 3, lo
names, owners 10 unve.
ii.-LUNAI.ILO PI.ATF.-i'Mrar) $1B.
RUNNINO RACE Mile dah ; open to all horses
bred in the kingdom that have never run at Kapiolani
".'.-EXPRESS CUP. I'tinm $SO.
TROITINO RACE One mile; free to all horses
ttiat liave never run in any public race.
7.1 FOOr RACE-joo jards, J'mf $30.
First man, $30, second man Jia
74.-1IICYCLK RACE, 1 mile clash, I'tirae ?.T
7.T.-GREASE POLE, I'timo !iO.
All horses entered for the above races will be under
the control of the judges, and their UeciMon will be
All Running Races will be under the rules of the
Pacific Itlood Hone Association, excepting as to weights.
All hordes to carry a rider.
All 'trotting Races will I under the rules of the
Nationil Trotting Allocation.
No pool celling will be allotted on the 1'ark grounds.
All horses that nre sold in pools will be ruled out.
Permits to train horses at the Park track can be ob
tained from the secretary.
In order to secure anil maintain order, no one will be
allowed on the track without the Association badge,
which may be obtained from the Secretary at the Park
grounds. a Itadges $5.
All entries must t made under seal at the Secretary's
office before j o'clock P. M. June 7th. They will then
be openened in presence of the Committee.
Jockies' colors mmt accompany entrance fees. En
trance fee 10 of purse money.
'1 here must be three entrances In all races and two to
start. -
At the call of the bell from the Judge's stand all
Jockeys -aiII promptly bring their horses out according
to the race programme.
In aM races where weights are to be carried, Riders
and Drivers are required to provide their own weights.
A few more booths to rent, 30 feet square, section $to
No one allowed to sell refreshments at the Park unless
by purchasing sections which may be had of the Secre
tary at his office.
All refreshment teams, after pajing first gate money,
will be free afterwards.
All rules will be strictly enforced.
The official programme of the Races Can be obtained
from the secretary on June 8th, at his office No. 27 Mer
chant street.
Pedestrians. ,..,,.
Children (under 10 years of age) .1
Horses and Horses and Carnages.... ,.. 50c
Admittance to the Grand Stand.... ....... 4 ... ..$1.00
144 J. E. WISEMAN, Secretary.
I have an invoice of
Splendid SKy liocketnf
From i oz. to 4 tb.
AsHortetl Cases of Fireworks,
270 Pieces in a case. Just the thing to suit household
displays for the little folks.
lllue Lights, Wheels,
Star Candles, liengolas,
Mines and Fire Crackers,
Orders will be received and goods delivered a day or
so before the eventful time, as these goods ore Ltpt only
In the warehouse.
144-tni to6 Fort Street.
Th Hark
JENKS Master
Quick XMqwtcb w Um ASot Fort
For freight or passage, apply to
14 F.A.SCllAEFF.KCo.,Acnli
Ilia Fin. Uritish Steamship
SPEECHLY,,....., Masie
Om or Abovt JtuM 1st.
For freight or tsage, aptily to
Th Splendid Steamship
COUII . . ... . Cununalaler
Will Sail oa ar AWt Jul IU
Wl vrt tasaW arrAr.t la mtiuiai iLVtrti tn fun Pran.
cisco and return for tits, the round trip.
Goods for hipuMnt per steamer can now be stored,
free of charge, In the fire-proof warchou near I he
Learner wharf.
Fur freight or passage, apply to
i)8 H. HACaCFELD & CO., Ageott.
TW Splendid SteanuMp
WEMtER ..,,, , .Co.
m sw AkMrt Im S.
Fur freight or paasafe, apply to
iM H. HACttfKLP k CO.. Aituis.
KINO , i Masts
4 nmmm will Uaw Ut4l tact TUESDAY
st,. tossdasssst ai tastsissa. Maikss w Makatssw
WQaUa AajpaBaTata akaBBBataaSBSaWS NlSS
1 aorta, amvtttf
General bbertiocmenlo.
Tho Lnrgoflt nnil Mont Vai-ImI Amo
Now on Exhibition At our
In nfTrrintf .hette irno(l for a! we Like it rent lMt'Uiire
In informing the laADIKS of Honolulu, nml of the
ofner i.l,ind. that e have Anticipnied every want In
their line, and are now prepared to Oiow them the
choicest line of goods ever offered for tale here, hiving
1-een carefully kelected by a memher of our firm from
trie very iiteu mock. oi tne leaning notices 01 wn
DON and PARIS, with reference to the riarttcuhr he
rt.aiti ami rpfiiiirrmiitt nl thi rr-mmiinit V.
Many of the article referred lo are of the very latent
and unique de fig,,!, and a the venture ) mainly etperl
mental, to test the wants of our Ladies, Ihey may 1
- t.. I. t. .! .11 .1 ....II
rrgarueu as mcrciy kiihic iui. i-mic. wmi uu weal,
therefore, to call early, as the goods .11 be dntwHed of
as toon asposMble.tu make room for our extend t slock
of goods for the city and country trade.
We wish locall particular attention to the fotlowlne
dram I Prlie hxhibttion pieces from the world famed
manufactory of
Messrs- R. P. IMNIEM, & CO., of LONDON.
The surpassing leautiful examples of their workman
ship, hiving attracted the notice and admiration of Na
jioleon 11 1, who granted the senior Panlell free and ex
clusive permission to reproduce from the old models at
the Government Works at Semes, it Is not surpriihig
therefore to note lhat this now world renewed house
has taken every first prize medal at all of the great In
ternational exhibitions on the continent for( the past
twenty ears. The piece de resistance of this art col
lection is a superb
Of TurquoUe, blue ground and colored majolica, wilh
emblematic figures at sides, and the Ch lined Irome
theus and Vulture most elaboratelywrouaht on the
cover. The above Is the identical piece that secured
the first prize at the great Paris International Exhibi
tion of 1868. borne Idea of the value of this work of
art can be formed from the fact that It underwent fifteen
separate tnils befote arriving at Us present perfected
state of form nnd color. The unusually large sie of
the piece rendering it apt lo solit in two, on account of
the severity of heat to which it U exposed in the firing.
The color combinations are strikingly effective, and the
deliuite handling of tints is a marvel of artistic skill.
'I here Is also on exhibition t
Reproduced from old Sevres models granted to Mr.
Diniell by his Imperial Majesty Napoleon HI. Ihey
are of rose aventurine tint, surmounted with exotic
birds of most brilliant and beautiful plumage, and elab
orately and richly finished in gold ornamentation, with
elegantly carved ebony pcileMAls with marble tops and
crimson plinths.
Also a most exquisite
In Turquise and Gold, with parian supporters and shell
plateaux for (lowers and fruits, ornamented in gold.
I his piece Is from old Sevres' examples for great expo
sition specimens, and lias taken the first prizes ,at all
competitive Kuropein exhibitions since i8ja.
The above mentioned pieces will remain on exhibi
tion at our khow rooms fui two orthiec-weeks, after
which they will I sent to San Francisco and. New
York for exhibition and sale. t ,
In addition to the foregoing there are some smaller
pieces in the same line which are desening of etpeclal
mention, notably
With wings sp ead, (lower-holders at sides nnd chastely
finished in ornamentation. Thisisa most surprisingly
eflec'ive piece, and the coloring is so faithful to aalure
as to be realistic in the extreme. Also,
With Satyr handles most exquisitely docornted In mot
tled colors and gold aventurine, with two eboniied
tripods, with pedestals and crimson uttrecht velvet
stands for same. Also,
On four feet, blue ground ami silver embossments, after
Kgytian patterns. Also,
In Persian turquoise blue, with elephant handles and
square pedestal for same with dark green ground.
In majolica, with life-like representation of a seal in
!crfcctly natural colors. This is a most artistic piece of
Of mazarine ground with most graceful and naturally
colored leafage. A very handsome parlor ornament.
In turquoise, with graceful and nicely colored festoons
of fruits and flowers Intertwined.
Of most unique design, with mazarine ground and gold
ribbons and gold Japanese sprays.
Beautifully decorated with naturally colored chrysan
themums and pink-tied ribbon. Also do, on celadine
groundvery handsome ornaments.
Of rare and beautiful desicn. with mazarine srround and
l colored clematis with birds beautifully embossed. All
ui lire huutv uicmiuiicu hig very uimvuii I'lcc m pro
duce on account of the various combinations of color re
auired, necessitating separate firings fur each color pro
uced. home of the pieces have split tn the kill as
many as eight tiraes so that when a piece Is brought
safely through the firing process the value U quite ap
parent. We wish again to call special attention to
On porcelain placques, by well known European artists.
One s a marine, 1690, by Haiti l. in sepia, and one of
the best examples of this most delicate and wonderful
art, which Is new undergoing such a spirited revival in
the United btates and Europe. The drawing in this
picture Is exceptionally good, and the Chlaro-oi-cura ef
fect very cleverly handled. The other represents a
coast scene, by Mart mo, which Is particularly noticeable
for its free and unconvcntionable ti eat ment and the
delicate distribution of tints. These are the first etch
ings on porcelain ever exhibited In Honolulu, and are
well worthy of a visit.
The following choice articles of
In Majolica and Glassware will afford some Idea of the
variety in tnis line, vtz t
Flower Pots and Stands of alt descriptions and designs.
In all colors, and beautifully embossed with fruits and
Glass Center Flower Vases, in all colors, with plateaux.
1 atriAn um uiaque nguTn.
Cabinet Ornaments,
Jewel ttoxes,
Ierfume Cases.
Venetian Ware, beautiful designs.
.oiorei Aiajonca uracatts ( varicti patterns.
Mandarin lea Pott, in green and gold.
1- xquUite Uarbotine Vrucs, with raised flowers.
lleautiful assortment of Vases of the choicest designs.
Menu Cards and Slates.
r lower liaskcts, etc.
A Urge lint of the choicest articles of China and
U las ware ot the most vane descriptions, as follows t
. Bnkfit Dlumr mmj Tf Stti,
Of all pattetns ami designs. Including a few Dessert and
1 ea aenrtec t ine nnesi quality ana
' moi4 exquisite decoration.
Of moa elaborate design and 6nith a magnificent
table ornament.
Fmbossed with Beautiful Hand paintings of bird
and flower.
Salad IWs.
Champagne bottle holders.
Champagne Cups
Klegant Crystal Candelabras, with prismatic ptnd
ants and silver mounting s.1
Cabinet Dessert Services.
Punch bowls.
Claret and Lernonade Jugs,
Soup Toureens.
UottU Stands.
Game Duhesv
Chow. Sirs berry and Ice Otam Sets.
beautiful Tankards.
r uh IkmU. a
CLu Fillers.
Pickle Dishes.
Sptnt Stands.
An tndlcM varittv of the rusts. Unci.
Sherry, Claret and Liquor GUsaMof the eryUUs( pal.
terns, and a large aMortascM of Ckjeiilun and LaWM
of every t
uoaqwL amo, a stt invoice of beautiful
GUd TuUm, Win. OW. n BowU,
llowef Mast-fa, Water Mutters, etc.
. We MAffA
DEAVKR RLOCK ,....,,... aM,,,...
cucrnl bevtiocmcuto.
rtmrnt of Oool nnil MrchanctUo
SnlfMrooxun. Boavor Block
We base a beautiful line of Genuine Uronie Goods,
carefully selected from the best stocks In Paris, among
which are some very sui-rb groups of figures, animals,
etc. Also, a fine assortment of single pieces of M)tho
logical, Scriptural and Poetical subjects
I)ek Weights,
Handsome MnUllion Placques,
Dressing Mirrors,
Statuettes of ancient and modern celebrities,
And a few very superior French Clocks,
In bronze and gilt, with chimes.
A small in.oice of todies' wear of the finest descrip
tion, comprising a full assortment of
Plain And Embroidered White Skirts,
Kcrue Skirts,
Ileautifully tmbroidered Night Dresses,
Handsome Underwear,
Swiss LMgingsand Cambric Insertions,
Chenille, Knh, Pelerine, Colts wold and colored
Honey -comb MIAWf-S, and a Urge line of the finest
Linen and Cambric Handkerchiefs j PomjKidmir,
Hemstitched White Embroidered and Fancy Silk
Mnest French and Ilelfast MUSLINS of graceful
and delicate patterns, selected with particular discrimin
ation to the wants of this market. (
Medium and Fancy PRINTS, in newest designs;
Twilled Cretonnes and Sateens,
Finest Saxony flannels, of all colors and widths;
Pink-edge Electoral, Kstamereand superior Coaling J
Lawn Tennis Flannel,
blankets, of every size and description ;
'turkUh Towels, finest quality, ol all sizes J
A fine assortment of
In Cotton, IU1 brlggnn, tacc and Silk of the latest
and most fashionable shades ;
Ot the most stbsh patterns, from the celel riled house
of William Watson & Sons, and a few pieces
of very superior
, A large assort ment of
Comprising finest Fawn Merino Undershirts and
Drawers, Shetland Llama, bat brlggan, Li)e Thread,
Ind.i Giuze, and a varied and extensive line of
In Fancy Patterns, all colots and shades.
Also, n few BATHING SUITS, In woolen and cotton
beautiful Silver and Gilt Mirrors,
Jewel Iloxes,
Cadelabras, Fancy brackets.
Bisque Figures of choicest descriptions.
H.indsome Liqueur and Cigar Stands,
Table Ornaments In large variety.
Portmanteaus, In Morocco and Russia Leather;
Reticules, Perfume Cases,
r lower Vuses, hand-painted I
Handsomely Painted Porcelain and China Placquei,
with rich velvet frames.
A small lot of Water Colors and Chroma- Lithographs.
Superior Marine and Opera Glasses of finest make.
A fine lot of bisnue and Parian Figures.
Cabinet and Wall Ornaments.
A fine assortment of Marcus Ward A Cos
In Plush, Morocco, richly brocaded, of all sizes.
And a small lot of Colored Photographs of the world's
most beautiful Women.
Work baskets. Writing Desks, Ladies' Hags and
baskets of all patterns, beautifully lined with silk and
satin and exquisitely brocaded with raised figures and
Elegant Portmonales, In pearl, shell, morocco and
plush ; Letter Cases. Paper Knives and Weights, Fancy
Ink Stands, Pin Cushions, Watch Pockets, ChairTidies.
Handsome Glove and Handkerchief Sets,
In Velvet and Leather.
Fancy Tables, Fancy brackets, and a small lot of
With most complete fittings In Ivory and sterling silver,
Embroidered, Lace, Feather, and richly hand painted
and an endless variety of most useful and orna
mental articles too numerous to mention.
i'iuwki. amu nxmuiMcr s-arpeis oi ine cnoicest ami
latest twit ems; and a large line of the finest Sandtrig.
S . E,.inuSv,cr" ' W ! KUg. Also, finest
Wool Skin Mats and Tapestry Squares, and a small lot
flf Ranl Manila Mai-ins
This Invoice was selected with great care, and cannot
fait to be appreciated.
A small lot of Ladles and Gents Finest Underwear
of Nova-spun Silk.
best Ladies and Gents' SUk Hose, plain and em.
droktcred, of all varietiee and colors, and a
A choke lot of Handkerchiefs, with plain and colored
borders of very latest patterns.
This Invoice U, without exception, the finest tot oT
sua goods ever Imported to this market.
A lull line of the best English and Trench Groceries
mm 'l' V11 k.ntff? h.oul ,?0' T- l-'rosae
Illackwcll and S. U Dorct 4 CW, a follovs 1
Fresh Imperial and CornUh Sardines.
Sprats a la Sardine, .
Pate de Foi Gras,
Fresh Muscatel Raisins and Curranta.
Copland's English Peas,
lea A Per rin's Worcestershire Same.
Otford Sausage, tn Large and small tin .
Chcdilar-LrjaTCheese, '
Boxes of Table Salt.
fine brands of Sauces :
Muthroom, Haney, Reading, beefsteak, John
bull and Regent.
Assorted Jams and Jellies.
Pie Frus of alt varieties,
.. .wm. .w. v. r Mipciiur s-urri. ruwur, lis i.a
nkbratad Hunaid.
a .M..H f.. t .. .. t . 1 .. . .
A fatW i,tmrmm U.uu ,.f .... t - . a .
t w 1 V. .-- M-iA-Tautr ounuiaciure and
namlolin attuJunrrHs. J.U) ln( s.Uao, Crura lh UtU
popular asusSc Ills Is th. bm U U Musical Lnstrit.
OHMS riir.urtl to lloisglulu.
Twuof KortUr'. Paittl Royal Hanson CaU, of il
n- . .. "w"Ninis Hsanuiavsuf.. nits la 11m
M yW of haawat so .al'nalnlr
Vos aD4KsUa-JLWa, udi
a ITnt.1 tt.. ta-LsTTirTT..
umh! I. Lois.
oun, lit
IriW Suiting
..""-,-" 7 . " ' . ".siss .ww os ultra)
lag tUm lo ik. notfc. and custt4-mloa uf litis cs
Mk. w .ill 0Us of ilsTiZnr.rlilo
Uw el iiitrgduc
iuii a ts.
....i.i. ', ..uottot.w.u. ,!S
",..- .

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